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Ratite Oil Research
27-Mar-2014
The following research papers focus on emu oil, which came to us from Australia. The properties of all ratite oils are very similar, so the effects can be applied to oils extracted from other Ratite Birds, including ostriches, emus, cassowaries, moas, rheas, kiwis and elephant birds. Research stud...
Ratite Oil Ingredients
27-Mar-2014
Ratite Birds include ostriches, emus, cassowaries, moas, rheas, kiwis and elephant birds. Natural Components Found in Ratite Oil Alpha-Linolenic Acid (ALA) Alpha-linolenic acid (ALA) is an essential fatty acid that comes from plants. It is considered an essential nutrient, which means that your body requires it. ALA is used as a source of energy by the body. It also serves as the parent substance to omega-3 fatty acids, compounds that regulate blood pressure, blood clotting, heart rate, bloo...
Ratite Oil Reviews
27-Mar-2014
Examples of Ratite Birds Ostriches, emus, cassowaries, moas, rheas, kiwis and elephant birds. Chiropractic & Massage Applications of Emu Oil Dr. Patty Headly of Tonkawa, Oklahoma, and Dr. Ron Westbrook of Decatur, Texas, see a small portion of the 20 million Americans who visit chiropractors annually, and every one of those patients has experienced the benefits of Emu oil and chiropractic treatments. "I have started using massage treatments in my practice," explained Dr....
Ratite Oil's Many Uses & Functions
27-Mar-2014
Ratite Oil is Natural and Pure Ratite Birds include ostriches, emus, cassowaries, moas, rheas, kiwis and elephant birds. First Aid for Your Skin Heal Skin Problems (dryness, cuts, bites, burns, scars, rashes) Relieve Inflammatory Conditions (joint & muscle pains & strains) Antioxidant for Cell Regeneration (reduces signs of aging) A natural, hypoallergenic emollient with many beneficial qualities. Ratite Oil is gentle for all skin types and may be applied as oft...
Supplements Accelerate Benzodiazepine Withdrawal
27-Mar-2014
A Case Report and Biochemical Rationale From Orthomolecular Medicine News Service, March 18, 2014 by W. Todd Penberthy, PhD and Andrew W. Saul (OMNS March 18, 2014) A middle-aged male had success rapidly reducing fast-acting alprazolam (Xanax) dosage by taking very high doses of niacin, along with gamma aminobutyric acid (GABA) and vitamin C. The individual had been on 1 mg/day Xanax for two years, a moderate dose but a long duration. As a result, he had been presenting i...
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